Brave New World PDF Free Download [Oct. 2022]

Brave New World PDF

Brave New World by Aldous Huxley (PDF) Free Download

Brave New World PDF Free Download : Aldous Huxley, an English author, wrote the dystopian book Brave New World pdf in 1931 and had it published in 1932.

The novel foresees significant scientific advancements in reproductive technology, sleep-learning, psychological manipulation, and classical conditioning that

when combined create a dystopian society that is only challenged by one person:

the protagonist of the story, is set primarily in a futuristic World State in which citizens are environmentally engineered into an intelligence-based social hierarchy.

Following this book, Huxley wrote an essay review titled Brave New World pdf Revisited (1958), as well as his final novel, Island (1962),

which is the dystopian antithesis. Frequently, the book is contrasted with George Orwell’s Nineteen Eighty-Four (1949).

Brave New World pdf was named fifth on the Modern Library’s list of the top 100 English-language books of the 20th century in 1999.

The Observer’s Robert McCrum ranked Brave New World pdf chronologically at number 53 in his list of “the top 100 greatest novels of all time” in 2003.

The BBC’s The Big Read survey ranked the book at number 87. Despite this, since its initial release, Brave New World pdf has been regularly questioned and outlawed.

Since the American Library Association started compiling the list in 1990, it has made it onto their list of the top 100 challenged and banned books of the decade.

About the Author of The Brave New World PDF

Summary of The Brave New World PDF

The book begins in the World State metropolis of London in the year AF (After Ford) 632, or AD 2540 according to the Gregorian calendar.

Here, people are created through artificial conceptions and early indoctrination programmes into predetermined castes (or classes) based on labour and intelligence.

Unlike Bernard Marx, a psychotherapist, Lenina Crowne, a hatchery worker, is popular and sexually appealing.

He has an inferiority complex because he is smaller than the typical member of his high caste.

Because of his research on sleep-learning, he is able to understand and disagree with the ways in which his society maintains peace among its members, including through continual use of the soporific, uplift-inducing drug Soma.

Bernard is openly and haughtily critical, courting disaster, and his boss considers banishing him to Iceland because of his nonconformity.

Helmholtz Watson, a talented writer who struggles to use his skills constructively in their pain-free world, is his lone buddy.

Lenina and Bernard take a vacation outside the World State to a Savage Reservation in New Mexico, where they get their first glimpse of naturally born people, illness, ageing, other languages, and religious practises.

The culture of the villagers is similar to that of the Anasazi-descended modern Native American populations of the area, such as the Hopi and Zuni Puebloan peoples.

Following their observation of a bloody ritual in the open, Bernard and Lenina come upon Linda, a native of the World State who is residing on the reserve with her son John, who is now a young adult.

Years ago, she too went to the reservation for a holiday trip, but she got lost and got left behind.

In the interim, she had a child with another vacationer, who later turned out to be Bernard’s superior, the Director of Hatcheries and Conditioning.

She refrained from making an attempt to leave the World State due to her guilt about being pregnant.

John has lived on the reserve his entire life, but despite this, the locals have never embraced him, and as a result, their lives have been difficult and uncomfortable.

John was taught to read by Linda, albeit she only had one book—a scientific manual—and another book—the full works of Shakespeare—that John found.

John, who has been shunned by the peasants, can only express his emotions through Shakespearean play, frequently quoting from The Tempest, King Lear, Othello, Romeo and Juliet, and Hamlet.

John also wants to visit this “brave new world pdf,” while Linda suddenly wants to go back to London.

When an opportunity to be exiled presents itself, Bernard seizes it and secures approval to return Linda and John.

When they get back to London, John runs into the Director and calls him his “father,” a crude reference that makes everyone laugh out loud.

Before he can actually exile Bernard, the embarrassed Director resigns in shame.

As the “custodian” of the “savage” John, who is now treated like a celebrity, Bernard is adored by the most important people in society and enjoys the attention he formerly despised.

But Bernard’s fame is short-lived, and he grows jealous that John only truly connects with the literary-minded Helmholtz.

John declines to participate in social activities planned by Bernard because he is horrified by what he sees as a lifeless society.

Linda, who is despised and without friends, spends all of her time consuming soma.

Physical attraction exists between Lenina and John, but John’s interpretation of courting and romance—based on Shakespeare’s works—is completely at odds with Lenina’s carefree approach to sex.

He strikes her when she tries to seduce him, and then all of a sudden she learns that his mother is dying.

His hasty arrival at Linda’s bedside sparks a scandal because this is not the “proper” way to approach death.

John first perceives some of the kids that come into the “death-conditioning” ward as disrespectful before he violently assaults one of them.

He then makes an attempt to stop the delivery of soma to a lower caste group by claiming to be releasing them.

Helmholtz and Bernard rush in to put an end to the oncoming uproar, which the police put down by dousing the mob with soma vapour.

Mustapha Mond, the “Resident World Controller for Western Europe,” summons Bernard, Helmholtz, and John and informs them that they will be banished to islands for antisocial behaviour.

Bernard begs for a second chance, but Helmholtz relishes the chance to prove himself as a real person and decides to travel to the Falkland Islands in the hopes that the inclement weather there will spur his creative output.

Helmholtz is informed by Mond that exile is truly a reward. The most fascinating people in the world, those who did not fit into the World State’s social paradigm, can be found on the islands.

John is given an overview of Mond’s reasons for a caste system and social control as well as the circumstances that led to the current civilization.

Mond sums up John’s position by asserting that John demands “the right to be miserable” after John rejects his reasoning.

John requests permission to accompany him to the islands, but Mond declines, saying he prefers to wait and see what happens to John next.

Jaded by his new existence, John relocates to an abandoned hilltop lighthouse close to the village of Puttenham with the intention of adopting a solitary ascetic lifestyle and engaging in self-flagellation in order to purge himself of civilization.

This attracts reporters and eventually hundreds of curious onlookers who want to watch his peculiar behaviour.

After the public’s focus is diverted to other topics for a while, it first appears like John will be left alone.

However, a documentary maker surreptitiously recorded John’s self-flagellation from a distance, and when the film is released, it becomes an instant hit around the world.

More reporters come in helicopters. People in large groups arrive at John’s retreat and demand that he carry out his whipping ritual for them.

A young woman who appears to be Lenina emerges from one of the helicopters. When John sees a lady he both loves and despises, he snaps at her in a fit of rage before turning the whip on himself.

This enrages the audience, whose irrational behaviour erupts into an orgie powered by soma.

John wakes up on the ground the following morning, overcome with regret about his involvement in the night’s activities.

The following evening, a flock of helicopters arrives on the horizon as a result of last night’s orgie being covered extensively in the media.

John has hanged himself, and when the first witnesses and reporters come, they discover him dead.

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